Part I: Theoretical Problems: How Should We Conceptualize Relational Autonomy? 1. Is Social-Relational Autonomy a Plausible Ideal? Marina A.L. Oshana 2. Gender Oppression and Weak Substantive Theories of Autonomy Jennifer Warriner 3. Responding to the Agency Dilemma: Autonomy, Adaptive Preferences, and Internalized Oppression Catriona Mackenzie 4. Autonomy, Self-Knowledge, and Oppression Beate Roessler 5. Autonomy and the Autobiographical Perspective Andrea C. Westlund Part II: Practical Problems: The Internalization of Oppression and Questions of Autonomy 6. Living Constantly at Tiptoe Stance: Social Scripts, Psychological Freedom, and Autonomy Natalie Stoljar 7. Stereotype Threat, Social Belonging, and Relational Autonomy Paul H. Benson 8. Adaptations to Oppression: Preference, Autonomy, and Resistance Ann E. Cudd 9. Autonomy Under Oppression: Tensions, Trade-Offs, and Resistance Suzy Killmister 10. Honky Tonk Women: Prostitution and the Right to Bodily Autonomy Anita M. Superson 11. Jewish Self-Hatred, Moral Criticism, and Autonomy Marilyn Friedman
Marina A.L. Oshana is Professor of Philosophy at the University of California, Davis, US.